What does it mean to develop a “theology for the entrepreneur”? While the term “theology” itself needs defining, we might accept some of the more standard uses. This allows us to consider the impact of the propositional phrase, “for the entrepreneur”. As the term “entrepreneur” does not have an agreed upon definition in the body of scholarship, one might think that this is where the focus should be. However, I think the more interesting term is the simple, three letter preposition “for”. Theology has a missiological component. Jesus arguably was the greatest theologian. His theological method was incarnation. It was missiological in nature. It reached towards us, and then it enabled us to reach towards God. The preposition “for” implies the missiological, incarnational work of theology. Very little theology has been done for the entrepreneur. I’m not speaking of a theology of entrepreneurship, though this work has not been completed either. I am using the preposition “for” to focus the work in the direction of the entrepreneur. This requires the theologian to see himself as servant, and his work as mission.